Nathan Rabinovitch, MD, MPH Make an Appointment Ask a Question Refer Patient Nathan Rabinovitch, MD, is a pediatric allergist and immunologist at National Jewish Health. He is in the Division of Pediatric Allergy and Clinical Immunology. Professor Division of Pediatric Allergy & Clinical Immunology Department of Pediatrics 5280 Top Doctors 2022 Previously a 5280 Top Doctor America’s Top Doctors 2015 — Castle Connolly, Medical, Ltd. Recognized in America’s Top Doctors — Castle Connolly, Inc. Best Doctors in America® 2019-2020 — Best Doctors, Inc. Recognized in Best Doctors in America® — Best Doctors, Inc. America’s Top Doctors 2020 — Castle Connolly Medical, Ltd. Email Profile Print Profile Patient Rating 4.6 out of 5 stars 47 Patient Ratings 5 Patient Comments Overview Contact Info & Locations Patient Ratings & Comments Programs & Services Allergy Treatment Programs (Pediatric) Asthma Tune Up Program (Pediatric) Day Program (Pediatric) National Jewish Health for Kids / Pediatric Programs Outpatient Clinic (Pediatric) Specialties & Conditions Allergy (Pediatric) Asthma (Pediatric) Eczema (Atopic Dermatitis) (Pediatric) Food Allergy (Pediatric) Research Areas Asthma (Pediatric) Special Interests Research Interests Dr. Rabinovitch’s current research focuses on the role of environmental triggers and biomarkers of susceptibility in asthma. These spotlight the effects of ambient air pollution, environmental tobacco smoke and bioaerosols on asthma severity and identifies biomarkers which can be used to individualize medical therapy in asthma. See More View Publications Education Education 1989 Mcgill University Medical School, MD Residency 1992 Albert Einstein College of Medicine, Pediatrics Fellowship 1997 National Jewish Health, Pediatrics, Allergy and Immunology Awards & Recognition 2014: Best Doctors in America, Best Doctors, Inc. 2007-2008: Best Doctors in America: Allergy/Immunology Board Certification American Board of Allergy and Immunology Professional Memberships AAAAI Publications N. Rabinovitch, M. Strand, K. Stuhlman, E.W. Gelfand. Exposure to Tobacco Smoke Increases LTE4-Related Albuterol Usage and Response to Montelukast. 2008 Journal of Allergy and Clinical Immunology 2008:121: 1365-1371. N. Rabinovitch. Urinary Leukotriene E4. Immunology and Allergy Clinics of North America 2007; 27(4): 651-664. N. Rabinovitch, L. Zhang, E.W. Gelfand. Urine LTE4 Levels are Associated with Decreased PFTs in Children with Persistent Airway Obstruction. Journal of Allergy and Clinical Immunology 2006; 118: 635-40. N. Rabinovitch, M. Strand, E.W. Gelfand. Particulate Levels are Associated with Early Asthma Worsening in Children with Persistent Disease. American Journal of Respiratory and Critical Care Medicine 2006; 173: 1098-1105. N. Rabinovitch, A.H. Liu, L. Zhang, C.E. Rodes, K. Foard, S.J. Dutton, J.R. Murphy, E.W. Gelfand. Importance of the Personal Endotoxin Cloud in School-Age Children with Asthma. Journal of Allergy and Clinical Immunology 2005; 116: 1053-1057. Hospital Affiliations Rocky Mountain Hospital for Children Academic Affiliations Professor of Pediatrics at the University of Colorado Denver Conflicts of Interest National Jewish Health physicians and scientists may collaborate with pharmaceutical or other industries to develop medical and scientific breakthroughs or to provide education on trends in quality medical practice and outcomes to physicians and health professionals around the country. National Jewish Health maintains a strict conflict of interest policy to ensure that all potential conflicts are clearly visible and that management plans are put in place in order to further innovation and education while ensuring the protection of our patients and the integrity of our research. National Jewish Health publicly discloses any payment to our physicians or scientists. View this faculty member’s industry relationships and collaborations. Ask a Question through Patient Portal Sign in to your My National Jewish Health patient portal account to communicate with your care team, manage appointments, and more. Create an Account Contact Information Office: 877.225.5654Fax: 303.270.2189 Locations National Jewish Health Main Campus 1400 Jackson St. Denver, CO 80206 Patient Ratings The Patient Rating score is an average of all responses to care provider related questions on our independent rating system, the Press Ganey Patient Satisfaction Survey. This survey is about the patient care experience and does not address crucial characteristics like medical decision-making, prescribing the best therapy, and patient outcomes. Responses are measured on a scale of 1 to 5, with 5 being the best score. Learn more about our patient satisfaction survey. Provider showed concern 4.7 Friendliness 4.7 Spoke using clear language 4.7 Provider explained things clearly 4.5 Amount of time spent with you 4.6 Provider included you in decisions 4.6 Confidence in your doctor 4.6 Likelihood of recommending this provider 4.5 Comments Comments are collected in our Press Ganey Patient Satisfaction Surveys. Patients are de-identified to protect confidentiality and patient privacy. Learn more about our patient satisfaction survey. National Jewish Health Patient– December, 2021 He keeps careful track of my son's issues and is always considering new medicine options or potential conditions that could help. National Jewish Health Patient– November, 2021 I have nothing bad to say about our experience- we are over the moon happy with the care received for our little guy, everyone who came in our room was friendly, they talked with [our son] and us, they explained things, they helped us. We have seen several doctors and been to different specialists for our son, and I tell you NOTHING compares to National Jewish. I know of other families who have come to National Jewish who say the same, I have never heard of a bad experience. Truly appreciative. National Jewish Health Patient– August, 2021 All of our providers were amazing. They had a lot of knowledge to help us better help our child. National Jewish Health Patient– May, 2021 With all due respect, he is a good doctor, however, we all feel he is hard to communicate with. The two times we have seen him we have left feeling like we are failing in managing our children's condition. I wish he was kinder and more empathetic. It would go so much further on my children's openness to hear him out and make the changes they need to make in helping them manage their condition better. National Jewish Health Patient– May, 2021 I had to ask the questions down the leading road of care for my son. I still don't have the answers I need on his [condition], and I don't feel confident that I will receive them.